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Search Results 0 to 30 of about 31 (some duplicates have been removed)
much -- melissa: here comes the cleft. lori: steve versus steve, microsoft's ceo steve ballmer and windows chief steve singofski. 23 america south veteran coming. let's take a look at some movers in today's session, the doubt 33. some as the movers, southwestern energy, 6.7% gain, western union, all topping 3%. lori: quiet day for the markets but let's check to see what stocks are up to. let's head to the floor of the new york stock exchange with nicole petallides. bank ceos are talking fiscal cliff. nicole, are you there for us? she is busy studying for the next report. let's get you updated on the markets. the dow is at 12,847 meeting in washington that charlie was talking about. melissa: that's right. about a quarter of a percent there on the markets. so after a 23 year career with microsoft, windows chief abruptly quicks only two weeks after the windows 8 launch. joining me with more an analyst on his sudden departure. did this one catch you by surprise? >> sure. whenever you see a departure of that senority that magnitude, particularly after launch of some important produc
dishim. steve kornacki co-host of "the cycle." karen finney, and msnbc contributor perry bacon political editor for thegrio.com. steve, here is the story everyone is talking about today. the gop's media cocoon it's called. it says that many republicans fear their party is trapped inside a self-selected media universe in which only their own views are reinforced and an alternate reality is reflected. now, coy hai could have told th that. what took them so long to wake up and smell the cool late and smell the coffee and get burned by their own tea party? >> i think it was two things. this is the first time things really didn't go their way politically. they decided we're going to oppose everything obama does, we're going to obstruct and be there to get power back when people say the economy has not improved. what happened was obama's approval rating came down fast in 2009. republicans had a great midterm in 2010, and so they could convince themselves for the last two years, the economy is not in great shape. we have already had these successes, we're going to win this election. all these p
buildings are still without power or heat, and abc's steve osunsami went to find out why. >> reporter: we went climbing the long and dark stairs in redhook, brooklyn, at the new york city housing authority where thousands of family are living without heat and electricity. some of the 47,000 without power across the city. >> you just have to, well, pray and hope for the best. >> reporter: we found nia tarver and her family using steam from boiling water to keep warm. >> thank god my stove works. if we didn't have the stove, it -- i don't think i would stay here. >> reporter: the stove is what is keeping you warm? >> yeah. >> reporter: outside, long lines at the relief agencies for bread, blankets and suits. red cross agencies are here. families are entering their third week without power, and they want someone held accountable. >> we were left behind. that's all i can say. left behind. we, too, pay taxes. >> reporter: they worry there is no one rushing to restore the power here because they're poor. local power utilities say they have done their job, the power is here at the curb. the hous
steve ballmer has left suddenly. and steve sinonsky, windows 8 unveiled next week, is his quitting a signal it's not successful? and video game halo 4, 220 million, one game, one day, not enough to make up for sinofsky's leaving. we'll follow this throughout the program. and remember, i do own some microsoft stock. coming up next, the opening bell this tuesday morning, we're going to be down. having y ship my gifts couldn't be easier. well, having a ton of locations doesn't hurt. and my daughter loves the santa. oh, ah sir. that is a customer. let's not tell mom. [ malannouncer ] break from the holiday stress. fedex office. >> one week after the election, it looks like the market will open lower again this tuesday morning. probably down about 80, maybe 90 points in the very early going and that means that the dow is off roughly 500 points since election day of the what's the problem? a lot of people do not like what they see coming up in the second obama term. especially the tax rate on dividends go up and a lot of pairs go down. to the big board, a sea of red ink, i can see it no
of a compromise to prevent a budget crisis. jan crawford has been -- steve crawford has been following this. pleased to have you with us this morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> where do you think the compromise with the president stands today? >> i think it's going to happen. substantial compromise maybe not work out all the problems but i think they have to make some real progress between now and the first of the year. >> on the house side that's clear that boehner is send inging a message to fellow republicans on the house, we've got to make extra steps that we didn't before? >> i think that's true and i think the president has responded by saying i'm not wedded to the idea of tax rate increases. i'll settle for more revenue, if that's the -- if that's what i can get. >> yuf got senyou've got senators reid and mcconnell. >> it was like arranging the peace talk ss. it wasn't easy. >> were they as uncomfortable as they look sitting next to each other? >> yes. >> yeah? >> yes. >> what did you learn from that? >> what can you say? they don't strike me as two guys
of a compromise to prevent a budget crisis. for months now, steve kroft has been covering the impact of gridlock in congress. his interview with senate leaders harry reid and mitch mcconnell ran just before election day. >> hi, charlie. >> what do you think the possibility of congress compromising with the president stands today? >> i think that it's got to happen. i think substantial compromise, maybe not work out all the problems, maybe put some of them off beyond january 1st, but i think they have to make some real problem between now and the first of the year. >> and on the house side, it's clear that boehner is sending a message to fellow republicans in the house who have got to make extra steps that we didn't before. >> i think that's true. and i think the president has responded by saying that i'm not whetted to the idea of tax rate increases. i'll settle for more revenue if that's what i can get. >> you got senators reid and mcconnell to actually sit together. >> it was like arranging the paris pease talks or the camp david talks. it wasn't easy. >> were they as uncomfortable as they loo
>> steve: absolutely. brian, you have 8 seconds left in the program. >> brian: okay. join me on the radio. >> gretchen: or log on for our after the show show. new turn in the scandal that cost the cia director david petraeus's job. the pentagon now investigating general john allen. you know who he is? the top commander in afghanistan, for allegedly exchanging thousands of possibly inappropriate e-mails with, this woman, jill kelly, tampa, florida. she is a close friend of the petraeus family who sparked initial investigation into the cia director. that is what we've been told so far. follow the bouncing ball. it is a tuesday. martha: try if you can, right? good morning i'm martha maccallum. you will need a flow chart to follow this story as it develops because the cast of characters in this growing saga. the pentagon we're told is sorting through 20 to 30,000 pages of e-mails between this woman and general allen. she got, the fbi involved in the whole thing because she said that she was receive ofing harassing e-mails from this women, petraeus's biographer and ex-mistress, pa
. >>> i want to turn to a member of general petraeus' inner circle, his former spokesman, colonel steve boylan. colonel, thank you for joining me. when did you last speak to david petraeus? >> i spoke with him last night and we exchanged some correspondence this morning. >> how would you describe his state of mind? >> well, i think his state of mind is fine. i would suggest, though, that he is very well aware of everything that's going on, how much hurt he has caused his family, the implications of him resigning and the poor judgment and decisions that he made that led to this. >> colonel, would you say that there's any part of general petraeus' state of mind that regrets resigning? the reason i ask that is that he was interviewed by the fbi three, four weeks ago and clearly didn't resign as a result of that interview, which must have been the moment he realized this was all potentially going to come out. and there is a suggestion in some reports that he believed for awhile he may be able to hang on to his job. >> well, i think he definitely regrets the reasoning behind why he had to re
here today. a special thank you to borough president moldanero and national and county executives steve ba loan in suffolk county. we thank them all. most of the, mr. president, we thank you and your cabinet, especially secretaries napolitano and donovan and craig fugate for their unprecedented federal presence and effort. i'd also like to thank or federal officials, senator schumer, senator gillibrand, congressman grim with us today for all the help in securing the necessary funds so that we can rebuild. 17 days ago on october 29th, everything changed for new york. 60 new yorkers lost their lives, tens of thousands saw their homes damaged or destroyed. communities from staten island to lindenpurs were decimated. 17 days ago we felt a new vulnerability for the first time. we have much to do. there is no doubt. we must provide shelter and support in the short term. we must repair thousands of homes and small businesses. we must reknit the fabric of tattered communities. we must rethink and redesign for the long term, because extreme weather as we have learned is the new normal. but we ar
first time like steve jobs and barack obama. jeff glor spoke with the man who put it together. >> they have been doing this for 152 years but bartlett's say this is the most substantial revision ever and the material has changed because our world has too. >> ask not -- >> they range from the epic -- >> ask what you can do for your country. >> -- to the outrageous. >> i love the smell of napalm in the morning. >> some are better sung. ♪ >> others can hardly be read. they are the phrases that define our world all found side-by-side in one place, bartlett's familiar quotations. if you want a snapshot of who we are and why, this is where to look. >> a always, b, be, c closing. >> the collection of quotes was first published by john bartlett in 1805. it was then 258 pages long. >> obviously his original edition was dominated by the bible, by shakespeare. that is what has expanded tremendously. >> the complete works of elizabeth jordan. >> this is the editor of the 18th edition of bartlett's now a massive 1400 pages plus. he spent six years digesting new material, debating the old
to it coming through in just a while. >> all right. >> also a guy who has been called the next steve jobs, not sure if he likes that description. we'll talk to amazon founder and ceo jeff bezos and get his take on a lot of things, including the upcoming holiday season. >> and tim tebow opens up in a pretty rare interview. why did he trademark tebowing. does he have a girlfriend? we'll ask the nosey question, and we'll get some answers coming up. but we want to begin this half hour with a tragic accident nearly one year ago that left lauren scruggs severely injured. we'll talk to lauren and her parents in a moment, but first natalie hasmore on the accident that changed lauren's life. >> reporter: lauren scruggs had a bright future and big plans. at 23 she had just started her own website lolo magazine devoted to beauty and fashion trends. but on a night last december her life was forever changed. visiting friends with her mom sheryl. >> we had gone to church lauren and i and went to some friends for dinner afterwards, like we always do. they live on an airport, so we ate dinner, and they d
. here is a quote we got from steve ballmer "it is imperative that we continue to drive a lineman across all microsoft aims and have more integrated and rapid development cycles for our offspring." investors do not like the departure, but will the microsoft company be able to recover. back to you. connell: that is very good, adam. i guess we will cross them off as our future ceos of microsoft. dagen: new york residents are fed up with the utility companies quick response. they are taking action themselves. connell: another day, another title for apple. that tech giant is even meeting tiffany in the ranks. dagen: timothy burns -- ken burns will be here. and how the history of sex this year's election people worried about the -- not even close. ♪ i'm a conservative investor. i invest in what i know. i turned 65 last week. i'm getting married. planning a life. there are risks, sur but, there's no reward without it. i want to be prepared for the long haul. i see a world bursting with opportunities. india, china, brazil, ishares, small-caps, large-caps, ishares. industrials. low cost. every
. steve says when one knows there's a cliff ahead, you begin pumping the brakes will before you near the edge. i started pumping the brakes on personal spendings months ago once i realized congress is more interested in their agenda than in the welfare and financial health of my country. if you want to read more, go to the blog, cnn.com/caffertyfile or through our post on "the situation room" facebook page. >> will do. >>> more information about john allen's relationship with that woman in tampa who sparked the investigation. i'm a conservative investor. i invest in what i know. i turned 65 last week. i'm getting married. planning a life. there are risks, sure. but, there's no reward without it. i want to be prepared for the long haul. i see a world bursting with opportunities. india, china, brazil, ishares, small-caps, large-caps, ishares. industrials. low cost. every dollar counts. ishares. income. dividends. bonds. i like bonds. ishares. commodities. diversification. choices. my own ideas. ishares. i want to use the same stuff the big guys use. ishares. 9 out of 10 large, professi
security team. here is what steve tweets -- morris in san diego and joins us now, a republican color. caller: i have no confidence whatsoever in this national security team. i have less confidence a denture the president. i think this whole thing leads right to the white house. write to the oval office. president obama has made some statements already there are so contradictory there is no way he can explain the contradiction of his comments. you talk about a transparent administration -- yes, there are transparent. you can see right through them. there are as corrupt as any i have seen. i think this will lead to impeachment. i think he will be convicted of it as well. host: here is what bill says on twitter. charlie on the independent line. caller: i am not happy with senator mccain. he lost the election. he is still trying to get even for their loss of the election. he is a great supporter of our country attacking iran. how many soldiers and how many people will get killed because of the disaster that would be if we got involved in iran. he should be one of the people doing the new
traipsing across her lawn. and some of the claims she made on that call. >>> new york congressman steve israel is going to join us this morning. pennsylvania congresswoman allison schwartz, general james "spider" marks joins us, and patty murray. newt gingrich and callista gingrich will join us. they've written his and her books. going to talk about what the republican party needs to do as it moves ahead. and we'll talk to oliver stone. he's written a lot and done a number of movies on historical events. whether it's vietnam or jfk's assassination. but he says history as we know it is all wrong, and that there's an untold history. yes. an untold history. he'll tell us what that's all about. >> all wrong? >> completely wrong. throw away everything you knew. you thought you knew. wrong. >> we're going to tune in for that. >> oliver stone. >> 54 minutes past the hour. it's been more than two weeks since superstorm sandy struck. thousands of people on new york's long island are still in the dark. >> and much of the anger has been districted at the long island power authority, or lipa as it'
announcer ] this is steve. he loves risk. but whether he's climbing everest, scuba diving the great barrier reef with sharks, or jumping into the market, he goes with people he trusts, which is why he trades with a company that doesn't nickel and dime him with hidden fees. so he can worry about other things, like what the market is doing and being ready, no matter what happens, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense, from td ameritrade. >>> it is 46 past the hour. >> you can stop that now. >> yeah, it's disturbing, actually. >> no, no, no -- >> you're scaring debbie. >> she's giggling. >> it's -- >> that's nervous laughter. she'd rather not be there. >> let's see the dance again. >> see what i mean? >> with us now, mika, who do we have? >> democratic representative from florida and chairwoman of the democratic national convention, congresswoman debbie wasserman schultz. committee, yes. good to have you onboard. >> good to be here. >> maybe you can speak better than me, i'm half asleep. >> mark haleprin has the first question. >> all right. a lot of questions about nancy pelosi a
to it coming true in a while. >>> also ahead, a guy called the next steve jobs, not sure if he likes that description. talk to amazon founder jeff bezos. >>> and tim tebow, why did he trademark tebowing. does he have a girlfriend. we will get some answers coming up. >>> we begin with a tragic accident a year ago that left lauren scruggs severely injured. she writes about it in a book. still lolo, a family's journey of hope. we talk to lauren and her parents in a moment. natalie has more on the accident that changed lauren's life. >> reporter: lauren scruggs had a bright future and big plans. at 23, she had just started her own website, lolo magazine, devoted to beauty and fashion trends. but on a night last december, her life was forever changed, visiting friends with her mom cheryl. >> we had gone to church, lauren and i, went to some friends' for dinner afterwards like we always do. they live on an airport. we ate dinner, they decided they were going to do some recreational flying, go look at christmas lights and everything. >> reporter: lauren was the first to fly. as she was clim
Search Results 0 to 30 of about 31 (some duplicates have been removed)

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